Advertisement

Organ Donation for Social Change: A Systematic Review

  • Amani Alsalem
  • Park ThaichonEmail author
  • Scott Weaven
Chapter
  • 216 Downloads
Part of the Contributions to Management Science book series (MANAGEMENT SC.)

Abstract

This chapter presents a critical review of the existing organ donation literature. The objective of this chapter is to identify the main gaps in the current body of literature on the organ donation context and the marketing discipline. This chapter initially discusses social marketing within the context of organ donation for social change. Following on, this chapter provides a systematic quantitative literature review of the existing organ donation studies from the period of 1985–2019. Then, this chapter details and discusses the review method. The literature review findings include the geographical distribution of 262 peer-reviewed organ donation studies around the world; the frequency of published articles over the period 1985–2019; the disciplinary scope of these studies; the sample characteristics; and the key theories and models used to inform organ donation studies. Finally, this chapter concludes with a discussion of the main limitations of existing organ donation studies.

Keyword

Organ donation Donation Social change Behaviour change Systematic review 

References

  1. Afifi, W. A., Morgan, S. E., Stephenson, M. T., Morse, C., Harrison, T., Reichert, T., & Long, S. D. (2006). Examining the decision to talk with family about organ donation: Applying the theory of motivated information management. Communication Monographs, 73(2), 188–215.Google Scholar
  2. Agrawal, S., Binsaleem, S., Al-Homrani, M., Al-Juhayim, A., & Al-Harbi, A. (2017). Knowledge and attitude towards organ donation among adult population in Al-Kharj, Saudi Arabia. Saudi Journal of Kidney Diseases and Transplantation, 28(1), 81.Google Scholar
  3. Al Sebayel, M., & Khalaf, H. (2004). Knowledge and attitude of intensivists toward organ donation in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Paper presented at the Transplantation Proceedings.Google Scholar
  4. Almufleh, A., Althebaity, R., Alamri, A. S., Al-Rashed, N. A., Alshehri, E. H., Albalawi, L. … Alsaif, F. A. (2018). Organ donation awareness and attitude among Riyadh City Residents, Saudi Arabia. Journal of Nature and Science of Medicine, 1(2), 59.Google Scholar
  5. AlShareef, S. M., & Smith, R. M. (2018). Saudi medical students knowledge, attitudes, and beliefs with regard to organ donation and transplantation. Saudi Journal of Kidney Diseases and Transplantation, 29(5), 1115.Google Scholar
  6. Alvaro, E. M., Jones, S. P., Robles, A. S. M., & Siegel, J. (2006). Hispanic organ donation: Impact of a Spanish-language organ donation campaign. Journal of the National Medical Association, 98(1), 28.Google Scholar
  7. Anker, A. E., Feeley, T. H., & Kim, H. (2010). Examining the attitude–behavior relationship in prosocial donation domains. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 40(6), 1293–1324.Google Scholar
  8. Bae, H.-S. (2008). Entertainment-education and recruitment of cornea donors: The role of emotion and issue involvement. Journal of health communication, 13(1), 20–36.Google Scholar
  9. Balwani, M., Pasari, A., Aziz, F., Patel, M., Kute, V., Shah, P., & Gumber, M. (2018). Knowledge Regarding brain death and organ donation laws among medical students. Transplantation, 102, S812.Google Scholar
  10. Blitstein, J. L., Cates, S. C., Hersey, J., Montgomery, D., Shelley, M., Hradek, C. … Williams, P. A. (2016). Adding a social marketing campaign to a school-based nutrition education program improves children’s dietary intake: A quasi-experimental study. Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, 116(8), 1285-1294.Google Scholar
  11. Boey, K. W. (2002). A cross-validation study of nurses’ attitudes and commitment to organ donation in Hong Kong. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 39(1), 95–104.Google Scholar
  12. Brennan, L., Binney, W., Parker, L., Aleti, T., & Nguyen, D. (2014). Social marketing and behaviour change: Models, theory and applications. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar Publishing.Google Scholar
  13. Cárdenas, V., Thornton, J. D., Wong, K. A., Spigner, C., & Allen, M. D. (2010). Effects of classroom education on knowledge and attitudes regarding organ donation in ethnically diverse urban high schools. Clinical Transplantation, 24(6), 784–793.Google Scholar
  14. Chan, E. Y. (2018). The politics of intent: Political ideology influences organ donation intentions. Personality and Individual Differences, 142, 255–259.Google Scholar
  15. Cheng, H., Kotler, P., & Lee, D. (2010). Social marketing for public health. In Social marketing for public health: Global trends and success stories, p. 1.Google Scholar
  16. Chien, Y.-H., & Chang, W.-T. (2015). Effects of message framing and exemplars on promoting organ donation. Psychological Reports, 117(3), 692–702.Google Scholar
  17. Cohen, E. L. (2010). The role of message frame, perceived risk, and ambivalence in individuals’ decisions to become organ donors. Health Communication, 25(8), 758–769.Google Scholar
  18. Collins, T. J. (2005). Organ and tissue donation: A survey of nurse’s knowledge and educational needs in an adult ITU. Intensive & Critical Care Nursing, 21(4), 226–233.Google Scholar
  19. Conner, M., & Norman, P. (2005). Predicting health behaviour. New York, UK: McGraw-Hill Education.Google Scholar
  20. Creswell, J. W., & Creswell, J. D. (2017). Research design: Qualitative, quantitative, and mixed methods approaches. Thousand Oaks: Sage publications.Google Scholar
  21. Dahl, A. J., Barber, K., & Peltier, J. (2019). Social media’s effectiveness for activating social declarations and motivating personal discussions to improve organ donation consent rates. Journal of Research in Interactive Marketing, 13(1), 47–61.Google Scholar
  22. Dann, G., Nash, D., & Pearce, P. (1988). Methodology in tourism research. Annals of Tourism Research, 15(1), 1–28.Google Scholar
  23. Dijker, A. J., Nelissen, R. M., & Stijnen, M. M. (2013). Framing posthumous organ donation in terms of reciprocity: What are the emotional consequences? Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 35(3), 256–264.Google Scholar
  24. Dippel, E. A., Hanson, J. D., McMahon, T. R., Griese, E. R., & Kenyon, D. B. (2017). Applying the theory of reasoned action to understanding teen pregnancy with American Indian communities. Maternal and Child Health Journal, 21(7), 1449–1456.Google Scholar
  25. Fahrenwald, N. L., & Stabnow, W. (2005). Sociocultural perspective on organ and tissue donation among reservation-dwelling American Indian adults. Ethnicity and Health, 10(4), 341–354.Google Scholar
  26. Falomir-Pichastor, J. M., Berent, J. A., & Pereira, A. (2013). Social psychological factors of post-mortem organ donation: A theoretical review of determinants and promotion strategies. Health Psychology Review, 7(2), 202–247.Google Scholar
  27. Feeley, T. H. (2007). College students’ knowledge, attitudes, and behaviors regarding organ donation: An integrated review of the literature1. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 37(2), 243–271.Google Scholar
  28. Fitzgerald, R., Fitzgerald, A., Shaheen, F., & DuBois, J. (2002). Support for organ procurement: National, professional, and religious correlates among medical personnel in Austria and the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Paper presented at the Transplantation Proceedings.Google Scholar
  29. Flemming, S. S. C., Redmond, N., Williamson, D. H., Thompson, N. J., Perryman, J. P., Patzer, R. E., et al. (2018). Understanding the pros and cons of organ donation decision-making: Decisional balance and expressing donation intentions among African Americans. Journal of Health Psychology, 1359105318766212.Google Scholar
  30. Flower, J. R. L., & Balamurugan, E. (2013). A study on public intention to donate organ: Perceived barriers and facilitators. British Journal of Medical Practitioners, 6(4), 6–10.Google Scholar
  31. French, J., & Gordon, R. (2015). Strategic social marketing. Thousand Oaks: Sage.Google Scholar
  32. Gibbons, F. X., Houlihan, A. E., & Gerrard, M. (2009). Reason and reaction: The utility of a dual-focus, dual-processing perspective on promotion and prevention of adolescent health risk behaviour. British Journal of Health Psychology, 14(2), 231–248.Google Scholar
  33. Ginossar, T., Benavidez, J., Gillooly, Z. D., Kanwal Attreya, A., Nguyen, H., & Bentley, J. (2017). Ethnic/Racial, religious, and demographic predictors of organ donor registration status among young adults in the southwestern United States. Progress in Transplantation, 27(1), 16–22.Google Scholar
  34. Goldberg, M. E., Fishbein, M., & Middlestadt, S. E. (2018). Social marketing: Theoretical and practical perspectives. London: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
  35. Hansen, S. L., Eisner, M. I., Pfaller, L., & Schicktanz, S. (2018). “Are you in or are you out?!” Moral Appeals to the public in organ donation poster campaigns: A multimodal and ethical analysis. Health Communication, 33(8), 1020–1034.Google Scholar
  36. Harrison, T., Morgan, S., & Di Corcia, M. (2008). Effects of information, education, and communication training about organ donation for gatekeepers: Clerks at the department of motor vehicles and organ donor registries. Progress in Transplantation, 18(4), 301–309.Google Scholar
  37. Harrison, T. R., Morgan, S. E., Chewning, L. V., Williams, E. A., Barbour, J. B., Di Corcia, M. J., & Davis, L. A. (2011). Revisiting the worksite in worksite health campaigns: Evidence from a multisite organ donation campaign. Journal of Communication, 61(3), 535–555.Google Scholar
  38. Healy, J., & Murphy, M. (2017). Social marketing: The lifeblood of blood donation? The customer is NOT always right? Marketing orientations in a dynamic business world (pp. 811–811). Springer, Cham.Google Scholar
  39. Hesse-Biber, S. N. (2010). Mixed methods research: Merging theory with practice. New York, USA: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
  40. Horton, R. L., & Horton, P. J. (1991). A model of willingness to become a potential organ donor. Social Science and Medicine, 33(9), 1037–1051.Google Scholar
  41. Hyde, M. K., & White, K. M. (2010). Are organ donation communication decisions reasoned or reactive? A test of the utility of an augmented theory of planned behaviour with the prototype/willingness model. British Journal of Health Psychology, 15(2), 435–452.Google Scholar
  42. Hyde, M. K., & White, K. M. (2014). Perceptions of organ donors and willingness to donate organs upon death: A test of the prototype/willingness model. Death studies, 38(7), 459–464.Google Scholar
  43. Hyman, M., Shabbir, H., Chari, S., & Oikonomou, A. (2014). Anti-child-abuse ads: Believability and willingness-to-act. Journal of Social Marketing, 4(1), 58–76.Google Scholar
  44. Jeong, H., & Park, H. S. (2015). The effect of parasocial interaction on intention to register as organ donors through entertainment-education programs in Korea. Asia Pacific Journal of Public Health, 27(2), NP2040–NP2048.Google Scholar
  45. Kopfman, & Smith, S. W. (1996). Understanding the audiences of a health communication campaign: A discriminant analysis of potential organ donors based on intent to donate.Google Scholar
  46. Lam, W. A., & McCullough, L. B. (2000). Influence of religious and spiritual values on the willingness of Chinese-Americans to donate organs for transplantation. Clinical Transplantation, 14(5), 449–456.Google Scholar
  47. Lee, N. R., & Kotler, P. (2011). Social marketing: Influencing behaviors for good. Thousand Oaks: Sage.Google Scholar
  48. Massi Lindsey, L. L. (2005). Anticipated guilt as behavioral motivation: An examination of appeals to help unknown others through bone marrow donation. Human Communication Research, 31(4), 453–481.Google Scholar
  49. Mohamed, E., & Guella, A. (2013). Public awareness survey about organ donation and transplantation. Paper presented at the Transplantation Proceedings.Google Scholar
  50. Moher, D., Liberati, A., Tetzlaff, J., & Altman, D. G. (2009). Preferred reporting items for systematic reviews and meta-analyses: The PRISMA statement. Annals of Internal Medicine, 151(4), 264–269.Google Scholar
  51. Morgan, S., & Miller, J. (2002a). Communicating about gifts of life: The effect of knowledge, attitudes, and altruism on behavior and behavioral intentions regarding organ donation. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 30(2), 163–178.Google Scholar
  52. Morgan, S., Miller, J., & Arasaratnam, L. (2002b). Signing cards, saving lives: An evaluation of the worksite organ donation promotion project. Communication Monographs, 69(3), 253–273.Google Scholar
  53. Morgan, S. E., Stephenson, M. T., Harrison, T. R., Afifi, W. A., & Long, S. D. (2008). Facts versusFeelings’ How rational is the decision to become an organ donor? Journal of Health Psychology, 13(5), 644–658.Google Scholar
  54. Morgan, M., Kenten, C., Deedat, S., & Team, D. P. (2013). Attitudes to deceased organ donation and registration as a donor among minority ethnic groups in North America and the UK: A synthesis of quantitative and qualitative research. Ethnicity & health, 18(4), 367–390.Google Scholar
  55. Morgan, S., & Gibbs, D. (2006). Final report on the Life Share Project. Unpublished manuscript.Google Scholar
  56. Morgan, S. E. (2004). The power of talk: African Americans’ communication with family members about organ donation and its impact on the willingness to donate organs. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 21(1), 112–124.Google Scholar
  57. Morgan, S. E., King, A. J., Smith, J. R., & Ivic, R. (2010). A kernel of truth? The impact of television storylines exploiting myths about organ donation on the public’s willingness to donate. Journal of Communication, 60(4), 778–796.Google Scholar
  58. Morse, C. R., Afifi, W. A., Morgan, S. E., Stephenson, M. T., Reichert, T., Harrison, T. R., & Long, S. D. (2009). Religiosity, anxiety, and discussions about organ donation: Understanding a complex system of associations. Health communication, 24(2), 156–164.Google Scholar
  59. O’Carroll, R. E., Ferguson, E., Hayes, P. C., & Shepherd, L. (2012). Increasing organ donation via anticipated regret (INORDAR): Protocol for a randomised controlled trial. BMC Public Health, 12(1), 169.Google Scholar
  60. O’Carroll, R. E., Foster, C., McGeechan, G., Sandford, K., & Ferguson, E. (2011). The “ick” factor, anticipated regret, and willingness to become an organ donor. Health Psychology, 30(2), 236.Google Scholar
  61. Padela, A. I., Rasheed, S., Warren, G. J., Choi, H., & Mathur, A. K. (2011). Factors associated with positive attitudes toward organ donation in Arab Americans. Clinical Transplantation, 25(5), 800–808.Google Scholar
  62. Padela, A. I., & Zaganjor, H. (2014). Relationships between Islamic religiosity and attitude toward deceased organ donation among American Muslims: A pilot study. Transplantation, 97(12), 1292–1299.Google Scholar
  63. Park, H. S., Smith, S. W., & Yun, D. (2009). Ethnic differences in intention to enroll in a state organ donor registry and intention to talk with family about organ donation. Health Communication, 24(7), 647–659.Google Scholar
  64. Pauli, J., Basso, K., & Ruffatto, J. (2017). The influence of beliefs on organ donation intention. International Journal of Pharmaceutical and Healthcare Marketing, 11(3), 291–308.Google Scholar
  65. Peattie, S., Peattie, K., & Thomas, R. (2012). Social marketing as transformational marketing in public services: The case of Project Bernie. Public Management Review, 14(7), 987–1010.Google Scholar
  66. Pechmann, C. (2018). Does antismoking advertising combat underage smoking? A review of past practices and research. In Social Marketing (pp. 189–216). Psychology Press, London.Google Scholar
  67. Pérez-Escamilla, R., & Hall Moran, V. (2016). Scaling up breastfeeding programmes in a complex adaptive world. Maternal & Child Nutrition, 12(3), 375–380.Google Scholar
  68. Petty, R. E., & Cacioppo, J. T. (1996). Addressing disturbing and disturbed consumer behavior: Is it necessary to change the way we conduct behavioral science? Journal of Marketing Research, 33(1), 1–8.Google Scholar
  69. Pfaller, L., Hansen, S. L., Adloff, F., & Schicktanz, S. (2018). ‘Saying no to organ donation’: An empirical typology of reluctance and rejection. Sociology of Health & Illness, 40(8), 1327–1346.Google Scholar
  70. Pickering, C., Grignon, J., Steven, R., Guitart, D., & Byrne, J. (2015). Publishing not perishing: How research students transition from novice to knowledgeable using systematic quantitative literature reviews. Studies in Higher Education, 40(10), 1756–1769.Google Scholar
  71. Pykett, J., Jones, R., Welsh, M., & Whitehead, M. (2014). The art of choosing and the politics of social marketing. Policy Studies, 35(2), 97–114.Google Scholar
  72. Quick, B. L., Morgan, S. E., LaVoie, N. R., & Bosch, D. (2014). Grey’s Anatomy viewing and organ donation attitude formation: Examining mediators bridging this relationship among African Americans, Caucasians, and Latinos. Communication Research, 41(5), 690–716.Google Scholar
  73. Resnicow, K., Andrews, A. M., Zhang, N., Chapman, R., Beach, D. K., Langford, A. T. … Magee, J. C. (2011). Development of a scale to measure African American attitudes toward organ donation. Journal of Health Psychology.  https://doi.org/10.1177/1359105311412836.Google Scholar
  74. Reubsaet, A., Brug, J., Nijkamp, M., Candel, M., Van Hooff, J., & Van den Borne, H. (2005). The impact of an organ donation registration information program for high school students in the Netherlands. Social Science and Medicine, 60(7), 1479–1486.Google Scholar
  75. Ríos, A., López-Navas, A., López-López, A., Gómez, F. J., Iriarte, J., Herruzo, R. … Sánchez, P. (2017). A multicentre and stratified study of the attitude of medical students towards organ donation in Spain. Ethnicity & Health, 1–19.Google Scholar
  76. Ríos, A., López‐Navas, A. I., García, J. A., Garrido, G., Ayala‐García, M. A., Sebastián, M. J. … Parrilla, P. (2017). The attitude of Latin American immigrants in Florida (USA) towards deceased organ donation–a cross section cohort study. Transplant International, 30(10), 1020–1031.Google Scholar
  77. Robbins, R. A. (1990). Signing an organ donor card: Psychological factors. Death Studies, 14(3), 219–229.Google Scholar
  78. Rocheleau, C. A. (2013). Organ donation intentions and behaviors: Application and extension of the theory of planned behavior. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 43(1), 201–213.Google Scholar
  79. Rodrigue, J., Cornell, D., Jackson, S., Kanasky, W., Marhefka, S., & Reed, A. (2004). Are organ donation attitudes and beliefs, empathy, and life orientation related to donor registration status? Progress in Transplantation, 14(1), 56–60.Google Scholar
  80. Ryckman, R. M., Borne, B., Thornton, B., & Gold, J. A. (2005). Value priorities and organ donation in young adults. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 35(11), 2421–2435.Google Scholar
  81. Saleem, T., Ishaque, S., Habib, N., Hussain, S. S., Jawed, A., Khan, A. A. … Jehan, I. (2009). Knowledge, attitudes and practices survey on organ donation among a selected adult population of Pakistan. BMC medical ethics, 10(1), 1.Google Scholar
  82. Salim, A., Berry, C., Ley, E. J., Schulman, D., Navarro, S., & Chan, L. S. (2011). Utilizing the media to help increase organ donation in the Hispanic American population. Clinical Transplantation, 25(6), E622–E628.Google Scholar
  83. Sayedalamin, Z., Imran, M., Almutairi, O., Lamfon, M., Alnawwar, M., & Baig, M. (2017). Awareness and attitudes towards organ donation among medical students at King Abdulaziz University, Jeddah, Saudi Arabia. Age (years), 21(1), 64.Google Scholar
  84. Siegel, J. T., Alvaro, E. M., Lac, A., Crano, W. D., & Dominick, A. (2008). Intentions of becoming a living organ donor among Hispanics: A theory-based approach exploring differences between living and nonliving organ donation. Journal of health Communication, 13(1), 80–99.Google Scholar
  85. Siminoff, L. A., Burant, C., & Youngner, S. J. (2004). Death and organ procurement: Public beliefs and attitudes. Social Science and Medicine, 59(11), 2325–2334.Google Scholar
  86. Singh, R., Agarwal, T. M., Al-Thani, H., Al Maslamani, Y., & El-Menyar, A. (2018). Validation of a survey questionnaire on organ donation: An Arabic World scenario. Journal of transplantation, 2018.Google Scholar
  87. Skumanich, S. A., & Kintsfather, D. P. (1996). Promoting the organ donor card: A causal model of persuasion effects. Social Science and Medicine, 43(3), 401–408.Google Scholar
  88. Smith, S., & Paladino, A. (2010). Eating clean and green? Investigating consumer motivations towards the purchase of organic food. Australasian Marketing Journal (AMJ), 18(2), 93–104.Google Scholar
  89. Smith, S. W., Kopfman, J. E., Lindsey, L. L. M., Yoo, J., & Morrison, K. (2004). Encouraging family discussion on the decision to donate organs: The role of the willingness to communicate scale. Health communication, 16(3), 333–346.Google Scholar
  90. Song, J., Drennan, J. C., & Andrews, L. M. (2012). Exploring regional differences in Chinese consumer acceptance of new mobile technology: A qualitative study. Australasian Marketing Journal (AMJ), 20(1), 80–88.Google Scholar
  91. Soubhanneyaz, A., Kaki, A., & Noorelahi, M. (2015). Survey of public attitude, awareness and beliefs of organ donation in western region of Saudi Arabia. American Journal of Internal Medicine, 3(6), 264–271.Google Scholar
  92. Spence, T. H. (2018). The theory of reasoned action: Influences on college students’ behaviors regarding recently legalized recreational Marijuana in the State of Nevada.Google Scholar
  93. Sun, H.-J. (2014). A study on the development of public campaign messages for organ donation promotion in Korea. Health Promotion International, 30(4), 903–918.Google Scholar
  94. Trompeta, J. A., Cooper, B. A., Ascher, N. L., Kools, S. M., Kennedy, C. M., & Chen, J.-L. (2012). Asian American adolescents’ willingness to donate organs and engage in family discussion about organ donation and transplantation. Progress in Transplantation, 22(1), 33–70.Google Scholar
  95. Truong, V. D. (2014). Social marketing: A systematic review of research 1998–2012. Social Marketing Quarterly, 20(1), 15–34.Google Scholar
  96. Veloso, C., Rodrigues, J., Resende, L. C. B., & Rezende, L. B. O. (2017). Donate to save: An analysis of the intention to donate organs under the perspective of social marketing. Revista Gestão & Tecnologia, 17(1), 10–35.Google Scholar
  97. Wang, X. (2012). The role of attitude functions and self-monitoring in predicting intentions to register as organ donors and to discuss organ donation with family. Communication Research, 39(1), 26–47.Google Scholar
  98. Wenger, A. V., & Szucs, T. D. (2011). Predictors of family communication of one’s organ donation intention in Switzerland. International journal of public health, 56(2), 217–223.Google Scholar
  99. Wilczek-Rużyczka, E., Milaniak, I., Przybyłowski, P., Wierzbicki, K., & Sadowski, J. (2014). Influence of empathy, beliefs, attitudes, and demographic variables on willingness to donate organs. Paper presented at the Transplantation Proceedings.Google Scholar
  100. Williams, B. C., & Plouffe, C. R. (2007). Assessing the evolution of sales knowledge: A 20-year content analysis. Industrial Marketing Management, 36(4), 408–419.Google Scholar
  101. Williamson, L. D., Reynolds-Tylus, T., Quick, B. L., & Shuck, M. (2017). African-Americans’ perceptions of organ donation:‘simply boils down to mistrust!’. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 45(2), 199–217.Google Scholar
  102. Wong, S. (2012). Does superstition help? A study of the role of superstitions and death beliefs on death anxiety amongst Chinese undergraduates in Hong Kong. OMEGA-Journal of Death and Dying, 65(1), 55–70.Google Scholar
  103. Wu, A. M., Tang, C. S., & Yogo, M. (2013). Death anxiety, altruism, self-efficacy, and organ donation intention among Japanese college students: A moderated mediation analysis. Australian Journal of Psychology, 65(2), 115–123.Google Scholar
  104. Wu, M. S. A. (2009). The negative impact of death anxiety on self-efficacy and willingness to donate organs among chinese adults (Refereed).Google Scholar
  105. Zhang, J., Jemmott, J. B., III, Icard, L. D., Heeren, G. A., Ngwane, Z., Makiwane, M., & O’Leary, A. (2018). Predictors and psychological pathways for binge drinking among South African men. Psychology & Health, 33(6), 810–826.Google Scholar
  106. Zhang, L., Liu, W., Xie, S., Wang, X., Woo, S. M.-L., Miller, A. R. … Jia, B. (2019). Factors behind negative attitudes toward cadaveric organ donation: A comparison between medical and non–medical students in China. Transplantation.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2020

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of MarketingGriffith UniversityGold CoastAustralia

Personalised recommendations